How dairy affects the heart — what men should know

Muscular man drinking milk from the bottle on the kitchen

Consider this next time you have a piece of cheese

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—-Important Message—-

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How dairy affects the heart — what men should know

Scientists repeatedly find an association between milk intake and cardiovascular disease risk… 

People who consume more dairy have a lower risk of cardiovascular disease.

Recently, researchers did some experiments using milk protein and they found that milk protein improved vascular endothelial function. 

This could explain how some dairy products lower the risk of cardiovascular disease.

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The researchers did human research at the Human Nutrition Program, Department of Human Sciences, Ohio State University. The Journal of Nutritional Biochemistry published the results.

“Cardiovascular disease is the leading cause of death in the US.”

In recent years, researchers have discovered that blood sugar spikes are one of the greatest risk factors for cardiovascular disease.

“Evidence suggests that postprandial hyperglycemia is an independent predictor of cardiovascular disease-related mortality.”

Blood sugar spikes cause problems for the vascular endothelium (this is the inner layer of the blood vessels).

Damage to the function of the vascular endothelium is a key development in atherosclerosis.

Endothelial dysfunction is also a marker of hypertension, coronary artery disease, and type 2 diabetes.

Milk and milk protein reduced blood sugar spikes.

“Dairy milk and dairy milk proteins attenuate postprandial hyperglycemia.”

So these researchers were curious whether milk and milk proteins could improve endothelial function by decreasing blood sugar spikes.

“Whether this improves vascular endothelial function is unknown.”

Milk contains two major proteins: casein and whey protein.

The researchers looked at the effect of both of these milk proteins.

“We hypothesized that dairy milk, mediated by way and or casein protein could improve vascular endothelial function.”

The researchers recruited 23 participants with prediabetes.

“A randomized, cross-over trial was conducted in adults with prediabetes.”

They put the participants through a number of tests. 

And all the tests involved drinking a large amount of sugar.

The participants consumed either nonfat milk, casein, or whey protein with the sugar.

“Participants ingested glucose alone or with nonfat dairy milk, whey, or casein in 473 mL of water.”

All of the drinks used in the experiment had the same amount of protein.

The researchers then looked at markers of endothelial function over the next three hours.

Endothelial function is measured by a process called flow-mediated dilation (FMD).

Milk and milk proteins improved vascular endothelial function.

“Flow-mediated dilation was decreased to the greatest extent during the sugar-only trial.”

This shows two things:

1. Dairy lowers the risk of cardiovascular disease by improving the health of the endothelium.

2. Dairy proteins play a large role in the protective effect of dairy.

Many observational studies show that dairy lowers the risk of cardiovascular diseases.

This research supports those studies and gives some insight into how this happens.

“These findings support observational studies that dairy milk lowers cardiovascular disease risk.”

Dairy consumption is also associated with a lower risk of type 2 diabetes and metabolic syndrome. 

This could be partly explained by the results of this study.

“This explains observational evidence associating greater dairy intake with reduced risk for type 2 diabetes and metabolic syndrome.”

The researchers used realistic amounts of milk and milk proteins in this research.

“The level of dairy milk ingestion in our study is in agreement with dietary recommendations (2-3 dairy servings/day).”

They used about 16 ounces of nonfat milk in the milk experiment. 

In the experiment where they used whey or casein proteins, they used 16.5 gm.

Dairy protein and low-fat dairy can lower the risk of cardiovascular disease.

“Nonfat dairy milk and its proteins with carbohydrate-based meals may serve as an effective dietary-based approach to mitigate cardiovascular disease risk.”

You should consult a healthcare practitioner about health problems.

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Matt Cook is editor-in-chief of Daily Medical Discoveries. Matt has been a full time health researcher for 26 years. ABC News interviewed Matt on sexual health issues not long ago. Matt is widely quoted on over 1,000,000 websites. He has over 300,000 daily newsletter readers. Daily Medical Discoveries finds hidden, buried or ignored medical studies through the lens of 100 years of proven science. Matt heads up the editorial team of scientists and health researchers. Each discovery is based upon primary studies from peer reviewed science sources following the Daily Medical Discoveries 7 Step Process to ensure accuracy.


Dairy milk proteins attenuate hyperglycemia-induced impairments in vascular endothelial function in adults with prediabetes by limiting increases in glycemia and oxidative stress that reduce nitric oxide bioavailability